
1.Basic Maths (1) : Vectors
7
Lecture1.1

Lecture1.2

Lecture1.3

Lecture1.4

Lecture1.5

Lecture1.6

Lecture1.7


2.Basic Maths (2) : Calculus
4
Lecture2.1

Lecture2.2

Lecture2.3

Lecture2.4


3.Unit and Measurement
13
Lecture3.1

Lecture3.2

Lecture3.3

Lecture3.4

Lecture3.5

Lecture3.6

Lecture3.7

Lecture3.8

Lecture3.9

Lecture3.10

Lecture3.11

Lecture3.12

Lecture3.13


4.Motion (1) : Straight Line Motion
10
Lecture4.1

Lecture4.2

Lecture4.3

Lecture4.4

Lecture4.5

Lecture4.6

Lecture4.7

Lecture4.8

Lecture4.9

Lecture4.10


5.Motion (2) : Graphs
3
Lecture5.1

Lecture5.2

Lecture5.3


6.Motion (3) : Two Dimensional Motion
6
Lecture6.1

Lecture6.2

Lecture6.3

Lecture6.4

Lecture6.5

Lecture6.6


7.Motion (4) : Relative Motion
7
Lecture7.1

Lecture7.2

Lecture7.3

Lecture7.4

Lecture7.5

Lecture7.6

Lecture7.7


8.Newton's Laws of Motion
8
Lecture8.1

Lecture8.2

Lecture8.3

Lecture8.4

Lecture8.5

Lecture8.6

Lecture8.7

Lecture8.8


9.Constrain Motion
3
Lecture9.1

Lecture9.2

Lecture9.3


10.Friction
6
Lecture10.1

Lecture10.2

Lecture10.3

Lecture10.4

Lecture10.5

Lecture10.6


11.Circular Motion
6
Lecture11.1

Lecture11.2

Lecture11.3

Lecture11.4

Lecture11.5

Lecture11.6


12.Work Energy Power
12
Lecture12.1

Lecture12.2

Lecture12.3

Lecture12.4

Lecture12.5

Lecture12.6

Lecture12.7

Lecture12.8

Lecture12.9

Lecture12.10

Lecture12.11

Lecture12.12


13.Momentum
9
Lecture13.1

Lecture13.2

Lecture13.3

Lecture13.4

Lecture13.5

Lecture13.6

Lecture13.7

Lecture13.8

Lecture13.9


14.Center of Mass
5
Lecture14.1

Lecture14.2

Lecture14.3

Lecture14.4

Lecture14.5


15.Rotational Motion
14
Lecture15.1

Lecture15.2

Lecture15.3

Lecture15.4

Lecture15.5

Lecture15.6

Lecture15.7

Lecture15.8

Lecture15.9

Lecture15.10

Lecture15.11

Lecture15.12

Lecture15.13

Lecture15.14


16.Rolling Motion
11
Lecture16.1

Lecture16.2

Lecture16.3

Lecture16.4

Lecture16.5

Lecture16.6

Lecture16.7

Lecture16.8

Lecture16.9

Lecture16.10

Lecture16.11


17.Gravitation
8
Lecture17.1

Lecture17.2

Lecture17.3

Lecture17.4

Lecture17.5

Lecture17.6

Lecture17.7

Lecture17.8


18.Simple Harmonic Motion
13
Lecture18.1

Lecture18.2

Lecture18.3

Lecture18.4

Lecture18.5

Lecture18.6

Lecture18.7

Lecture18.8

Lecture18.9

Lecture18.10

Lecture18.11

Lecture18.12

Lecture18.13


19.Waves (Part1)
11
Lecture19.1

Lecture19.2

Lecture19.3

Lecture19.4

Lecture19.5

Lecture19.6

Lecture19.7

Lecture19.8

Lecture19.9

Lecture19.10

Lecture19.11


20.Waves (Part2)
10
Lecture20.1

Lecture20.2

Lecture20.3

Lecture20.4

Lecture20.5

Lecture20.6

Lecture20.7

Lecture20.8

Lecture20.9

Lecture20.10


21.Mechanical Properties of Solids
6
Lecture21.1

Lecture21.2

Lecture21.3

Lecture21.4

Lecture21.5

Lecture21.6


22.Thermal Expansion
5
Lecture22.1

Lecture22.2

Lecture22.3

Lecture22.4

Lecture22.5


23.Heat and Calorimetry
2 
24.Heat Transfer
6
Lecture24.1

Lecture24.2

Lecture24.3

Lecture24.4

Lecture24.5

Lecture24.6


25.Kinetic Theory of Gases
6
Lecture25.1

Lecture25.2

Lecture25.3

Lecture25.4

Lecture25.5

Lecture25.6


26.Thermodynamics
9
Lecture26.1

Lecture26.2

Lecture26.3

Lecture26.4

Lecture26.5

Lecture26.6

Lecture26.7

Lecture26.8

Lecture26.9


27.Fluids
14
Lecture27.1

Lecture27.2

Lecture27.3

Lecture27.4

Lecture27.5

Lecture27.6

Lecture27.7

Lecture27.8

Lecture27.9

Lecture27.10

Lecture27.11

Lecture27.12

Lecture27.13

Lecture27.14


28.Surface Tension and Viscosity
6
Lecture28.1

Lecture28.2

Lecture28.3

Lecture28.4

Lecture28.5

Lecture28.6

NCERT Solutions – Thermodynamics
Answer
Water is flowing at a rate of 3.0 litre/min.
The geyser heats the water, raising the temperature from 27°C to 77°C.
Initial temperature, T_{1} = 27°C
Final temperature, T_{2} = 77°C
∴Rise in temperature, ΔT = T_{2} – T_{1}
= 77 – 27 = 50°C
Heat of combustion = 4 × 10^{4} J/g
Specific heat of water, c = 4.2 J g^{–1 }°C^{–1}
Mass of flowing water, m = 3.0 litre/min = 3000 g/min
Total heat used, ΔQ = mc ΔT
= 3000 × 4.2 × 50
= 6.3 × 10^{5 }J/min
∴ Rate of consumption = 6.3 × 10^{5} / (4 × 10^{4}) = 15.75 g/min.
12.2. What amount of heat must be supplied to 2.0 × 10^{–2} kg of nitrogen (at room temperature) to raise its temperature by 45 °C at constant pressure? (Molecular mass of N_{2} = 28; R = 8.3 J mol^{–1} K^{–1}.)
Answer
Mass of nitrogen, m = 2.0 × 10^{–2} kg = 20 g
Rise in temperature, ΔT = 45°C
Molecular mass of N_{2}, M = 28
Universal gas constant, R = 8.3 J mol^{–1} K^{–1}
Number of moles, n = m/M
= (2 × 10^{2} × 10^{3}) / 28
= 0.714
Molar specific heat at constant pressure for nitrogen, C_{p} = (7/2)R
= (7/2) × 8.3
= 29.05 J mol^{1} K^{1}
The total amount of heat to be supplied is given by the relation:
ΔQ = nC_{P }ΔT
= 0.714 × 29.05 × 45
= 933.38 J
Therefore, the amount of heat to be supplied is 933.38 J.
12.3. Explain why
(a) Two bodies at different temperatures T_{1} and T_{2} if brought in thermal contact do not necessarily settle to the mean temperature (T_{1} + T_{2})/2.
(b) The coolant in a chemical or a nuclear plant (i.e., the liquid used to prevent the different parts of a plant from getting too hot) should have high specific heat.
(c) Air pressure in a car tyre increases during driving.
(d) The climate of a harbour town is more temperate than that of a town in a desert at the same latitude.
Answer
(a) In thermal contact, heat flows from the body at higher temprature to the body at lower temprature till tempratures becomes equal. The final temprature can be the mean temprature (T_{1} + T_{2})/2only when thermal capicities of the two bodies are equal.
(b) This is bcause heat absorbed by a substance is directly proportional to the specific heat of the substance.
(c) During driving, the temprature of air inside the tyre increases due to moion. Accordingto Charle’s law, P ∝ T. Therefore, air pressure inside the tyre increases.
(d) This is because in a harbour town, the relative humidity is more than in a desert town. hence, the climate of a harbour town is without extremes of hot and cold.
12.4. A cylinder with a movable piston contains 3 moles of hydrogen at standard temperature and pressure. The walls of the cylinder are made of a heat insulator, and the piston is insulated by having a pile of sand on it. By what factor does the pressure of the gas increase if the gas is compressed to half its original volume?
Answer
The cylinder is completely insulated from its surroundings. As a result, no heat is exchanged between the system (cylinder) and its surroundings. Thus, the process is adiabatic.
Initial pressure inside the cylinder = P_{1}
Final pressure inside the cylinder = P_{2}
Initial volume inside the cylinder = V_{1}
Final volume inside the cylinder = V_{2}
Ratio of specific heats, γ = 1.4
For an adiabatic process, we have:
P_{1}V_{1}^{γ} = P_{2}V_{2}^{γ}
The final volume is compressed to half of its initial volume.
∴ V_{2} = V_{1}/2
P_{1}V_{1}^{γ} = P_{2}(V_{1}/2)^{γ}
P_{2}/P_{1} = V_{1}^{γ} / (V_{1}/2)^{γ}
= 2^{γ} = 2^{1.4} = 2.639
Hence, the pressure increases by a factor of 2.639.
12.5. In changing the state of a gas adiabatically from an equilibrium state A to another equilibrium state B, an amount of work equal to 22.3 J is done on the system. If the gas is taken from state A to B via a process in which the net heat absorbed by the system is 9.35 cal, how much is the net work done by the system in the latter case? (Take 1 cal = 4.19 J)
Answer
The work done (W) on the system while the gas changes from state A to state B is 22.3 J.
This is an adiabatic process. Hence, change in heat is zero.
∴ ΔQ = 0
ΔW = –22.3 J (Since the work is done on the system)
From the first law of thermodynamics, we have:
ΔQ = ΔU + ΔW
Where,
ΔU = + 22.3 J
When the gas goes from state A to state B via a process, the net heat absorbed by the system is:
ΔQ = 9.35 cal = 9.35 × 4.19 = 39.1765 J
Heat absorbed, ΔQ = ΔU + ΔQ
∴ΔW = ΔQ – ΔU
= 39.1765 – 22.3
= 16.8765 J
Therefore, 16.88 J of work is done by the system.
12.6. Two cylinders A and B of equal capacity are connected to each other via a stopcock. A contains a gas at standard temperature and pressure. B is completely evacuated. The entire system is thermally insulated. The stopcock is suddenly opened. Answer the following:
(a) What is the final pressure of the gas in A and B?
(b) What is the change in internal energy of the gas?
(c) What is the change in the temperature of the gas?
(d) Do the intermediate states of the system (before settling to the final equilibrium state) lie on its PVT surface?
Answer
(a) When the stopcock is suddenly opened, the volume available to the gas at 1 atmospheric pressure will become two times. Therefore, pressure will decrease to onehalf, i.e., 0.5 atmosphere.
(b) There will be no change in the internal energy of the gas as no work is done on/by the gas.
(c) Since no work is being done by the gas during the expansion of the gas, the temperature of the gas will not change at all.
(d) No, because the process called free expansion is rapid and cannot be controlled. the intermediate states are nonequilibrium states and do not satisfy the gas equation. In due course, the gas does return to an equilibrium state.
12.7. A steam engine delivers 5.4×10^{8 }J of work per minute and services 3.6 × 10^{9 }J of heat per minute from its boiler. What is the efficiency of the engine? How much heat is wasted per minute?
Answer
Work done by the steam engine per minute, W = 5.4 × 10^{8} J
Heat supplied from the boiler, H = 3.6 × 10^{9} J
Efficiency of the engine = Output energy / Input energy
∴ η = W / H = 5.4 × 10^{8} / (3.6 × 10^{9}) = 0.15
Hence, the percentage efficiency of the engine is 15 %.
Amount of heat wasted = 3.6 × 10^{9} – 5.4 × 10^{8}
= 30.6 × 10^{8} = 3.06 × 10^{9} J
Therefore, the amount of heat wasted per minute is 3.06 × 10^{9} J.
12.8.An electric heater supplies heat to a system at a rate of 100W. If system performs work at a rate of 75 Joules per second. At what rate is the internal energy increasing?
Answer
Heat is supplied to the system at a rate of 100 W.
∴Heat supplied, Q = 100 J/s
The system performs at a rate of 75 J/s.
∴Work done, W = 75 J/s
From the first law of thermodynamics, we have:
Q = U + W
Where,
U = Internal energy
∴U = Q – W
= 100 – 75
= 25 J/s
= 25 W
Therefore, the internal energy of the given electric heater increases at a rate of 25 W.
12.9. A thermodynamic system is taken from an original state to an intermediate state by the linear process shown in Fig. (12.13).
Its volume is then reduced to the original value from E to F by an isobaric process. Calculate the total work done by the gas from D to E to F.
Total work done by the gas from D to E to F = Area of ΔDEF
Area of ΔDEF = (1/2) DE × EF
Where,
DF = Change in pressure
= 600 N/m^{2} – 300 N/m^{2}
= 300 N/m^{2}
FE = Change in volume
= 5.0 m^{3} – 2.0 m^{3}
= 3.0 m^{3}
Area of ΔDEF = (1/2) × 300 × 3 = 450 J
Therefore, the total work done by the gas from D to E to F is 450 J.
12.10. A refrigerator is to maintain eatables kept inside at 9°C. If room temperature is 36° C, calculate the coefficient of performance.
Answer
Temperature inside the refrigerator, T_{1} = 9°C = 282 K
Room temperature, T_{2} = 36°C = 309 K
Coefficient of performance = T_{1} / (T_{2} – T_{1})
= 282 / (309 – 282)
= 10.44
Therefore, the coefficient of performance of the given refrigerator is 10.44.